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Книги по Linux (с отзывами читателей)

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19.1. Here Strings

here string can be considered as a stripped-down form of a here document.
It consists of nothing more than COMMAND <<< $WORD,
where $WORD is expanded and fed to the stdin of COMMAND.
     

As a simple example, consider this alternative to the echo-grep construction.

# Instead of:
if echo "$VAR" | grep -q txt   # if [[ $VAR = *txt* ]]
# etc.

# Try:
if grep -q "txt" <<< "$VAR"
then   #         ^^^
   echo "$VAR contains the substring sequence \"txt\""
fi
# Thank you, Sebastian Kaminski, for the suggestion.

Or, in combination with read:

String="This is a string of words."

read -r -a Words <<< "$String"
#  The -a option to "read"
#+ assigns the resulting values to successive members of an array.

echo "First word in String is:    ${Words[0]}"   # This
echo "Second word in String is:   ${Words[1]}"   # is
echo "Third word in String is:    ${Words[2]}"   # a
echo "Fourth word in String is:   ${Words[3]}"   # string
echo "Fifth word in String is:    ${Words[4]}"   # of
echo "Sixth word in String is:    ${Words[5]}"   # words.
echo "Seventh word in String is:  ${Words[6]}"   # (null)
                                                 # Past end of $String.

# Thank you, Francisco Lobo, for the suggestion.

Example 19-13. Prepending a line to a file

#!/bin/bash
# prepend.sh: Add text at beginning of file.
#
#  Example contributed by Kenny Stauffer,
#+ and slightly modified by document author.


E_NOSUCHFILE=85

read -p "File: " file   # -p arg to 'read' displays prompt.
if [ ! -e "$file" ]
then   # Bail out if no such file.
  echo "File $file not found."
  exit $E_NOSUCHFILE
fi

read -p "Title: " title
cat - $file <<<$title > $file.new

echo "Modified file is $file.new"

exit  # Ends script execution.

  from 'man bash':
  Here Strings
  	A variant of here documents, the format is:
  
  		<<<word
  
  	The word is expanded and supplied to the command on its standard input.


  Of course, the following also works:
   sed -e '1i\
   Title: ' $file

Example 19-14. Parsing a mailbox

#!/bin/bash
#  Script by Francisco Lobo,
#+ and slightly modified and commented by ABS Guide author.
#  Used in ABS Guide with permission. (Thank you!)

# This script will not run under Bash versions < 3.0.


E_MISSING_ARG=67
if [ -z "$1" ]
then
  echo "Usage: $0 mailbox-file"
  exit $E_MISSING_ARG
fi

mbox_grep()  # Parse mailbox file.
{
    declare -i body=0 match=0
    declare -a date sender
    declare mail header value


    while IFS= read -r mail
#         ^^^^                 Reset $IFS.
#  Otherwise "read" will strip leading & trailing space from its input.

   do
       if [[ $mail =~ "^From " ]]   # Match "From" field in message.
       then
          (( body  = 0 ))           # "Zero out" variables.
          (( match = 0 ))
          unset date

       elif (( body ))
       then
            (( match ))
            # echo "$mail"
            # Uncomment above line if you want entire body of message to display.

       elif [[ $mail ]]; then
          IFS=: read -r header value <<< "$mail"
          #                          ^^^  "here string"

          case "$header" in
          [Ff][Rr][Oo][Mm] ) [[ $value =~ "$2" ]] && (( match++ )) ;;
          # Match "From" line.
          [Dd][Aa][Tt][Ee] ) read -r -a date <<< "$value" ;;
          #                                  ^^^
          # Match "Date" line.
          [Rr][Ee][Cc][Ee][Ii][Vv][Ee][Dd] ) read -r -a sender <<< "$value" ;;
          #                                                    ^^^
          # Match IP Address (may be spoofed).
          esac

       else
          (( body++ ))
          (( match  )) &&
          echo "MESSAGE ${date:+of: ${date[*]} }"
       #    Entire $date array             ^
          echo "IP address of sender: ${sender[1]}"
       #    Second field of "Received" line    ^

       fi


    done < "$1" # Redirect stdout of file into loop.
}


mbox_grep "$1"  # Send mailbox file to function.

exit $?

# Exercises:
# ---------
# 1) Break the single function, above, into multiple functions,
#+   for the sake of readability.
# 2) Add additional parsing to the script, checking for various keywords.



$ mailbox_grep.sh scam_mail
  MESSAGE of Thu, 5 Jan 2006 08:00:56 -0500 (EST) 
  IP address of sender: 196.3.62.4

Exercise: Find other uses for here strings, such as, for example, feeding input to dc.


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